Chicken Farm RO Systems

This portion of the website is dedicated to : J. B. Marion who was a farmer in Lubbock, Texas who taught me the importance of what farmers did for establishing a solid work ethic for this country. Who’s hand shake meant something and who’s word was good as gold. These men and women were challenged daily with weather, broken equipment, labor pools and figuring an overall plan to make their farm profitable, raising a family, and provide a living producing products we average american consumes.

In this simple regard, I am showing the respect to my grandaddy J.B. who taught me how to hunt, love the land, respect mother nature, take nothing for granted, and live life to the fullest. With the greatest of honor to the working farmer, I will give my assistance, knowledge, insight, experience, and dedication to guiding these most treasured assests of this wonderfull country.

If a new system is to work in any part of this country than both parties are equally responsible to work together to solve the challenges. They both must be wise enough to understand that conditions change and modifications must occur to make the design work. Not all of the information is provided up front perfectly and or communicated correctly. This is why it is so important to find the correct company to work with you and for you work with that company. This has to be a win-win relationship. If one party pays to much of a price that the overall system will not be effective long term and it will fail.

Here are the most important areas for success:

  1. Water Analysis that is complete from the water source being used.
  2. Proper feed flow verification both in gallons per minute and pressure feeding the system.
  3. Properly sized storage tanks capable of handling the daily needs of the operation with additional capacity factored for backup.
  4. Having a large enough concrete pad to hold all of the equipment needed and correct electrical requirements to handle the load.
  5. Designing the pretreatment to handle the challenges from air build up, bacteria, silt, particles, organics, and weather.